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Nothing beats the feeling of stepping out of the salon with gorgeous, expertly styled hair. Now readers can have that feeling every day--and at a fraction of the cost of routine salon visits!--by creating their own professional-quality hairstyles at home. Packed with 50 DIY hairdos, from classic coifs to today's hottest looks, Idiot's Guides®: Hairstyles shows readers every loop, twist, and tuck needed to create dozens of sensational styles. In it, readers get: * Buns and braids, pompadour and ponies, and twists and tousles for short, medium-length, and longer hair. * Stunning styles for weddings, proms, and other special occasions. * Pretty styles perfect for matching mother-and-daughter 'dos. * Easy ideas for personalizing styles to create one-of-a-kind looks. * Simple solutions for creating volume, adding shine, taming frizz, and caring for all types of hair. * Expert advice on the styling tools and products that get the best results.
The growth in cultural studies has brought homosexuality to the center of work on gender and sexuality. The lesbian is now an accepted subject for scrutinyÑshe exists, but how do we define her history, whom do we include, and when did it begin? Lesbian Subjects includes essays drawn primarily from Feminist Studies from 1980 to 1993 and traces lesbian studies from its beginnings, examining the difficulties of defining a lesbian perspective and a lesbian pastÑa culture, social milieux, states of mind. The contributors are Susan K. Cahn, Tee A. Corinne, Heather Findlay, Karen V. Hansen, Anne Herrmann, Akasha (Gloria T.) Hull, Elizabeth Meese, Leisa D. Meyer, Lisa Moore, Makeda Silvera, Martha Vicinus, and Elizabeth Wilson.
In Finding the Movement, Anne Enke reveals that diverse women’s engagement with public spaces gave rise to and profoundly shaped second-wave feminism. Focusing on women’s activism in Detroit, Chicago, and Minneapolis-St. Paul during the 1960s and 1970s, Enke describes how women across race and class created a massive groundswell of feminist activism by directly intervening in the urban landscape. They secured illicit meeting spaces and gained access to public athletic fields. They fought to open bars to women and abolish gendered dress codes and prohibitions against lesbian congregation. They created alternative spaces, such as coffeehouses, where women could socialize and organize. They opened women-oriented bookstores, restaurants, cafes, and clubs, and they took it upon themselves to establish women’s shelters, health clinics, and credit unions in order to support women’s bodily autonomy. By considering the development of feminism through an analysis of public space, Enke expands and revises the historiography of second-wave feminism. She suggests that the movement was so widespread because it was built by people who did not identify themselves as feminists as well as by those who did. Her focus on claims to public space helps to explain why sexuality, lesbianism, and gender expression were so central to feminist activism. Her spatial analysis also sheds light on hierarchies within the movement. As women turned commercial, civic, and institutional spaces into sites of activism, they produced, as well as resisted, exclusionary dynamics.
Covering a breadth of topics surrounding the current state of women in sports, this two-volume collection taps current events, sociological and feminist theory, and recent research to contextualize women's experiences in sports within a patriarchal society and highlight areas for improvement. • Includes contributions from a wide variety of athletes and scholars from around the world and comprises content edited by two editors of different sexes and races • Challenges conventional wisdom surrounding women's place and treatment in sport as female athletes continue to break sex barriers and shatter previous expectations regarding their ability to compete against men • Relates topics of sexism, gender expectations, and discrimination to key issues within the larger social structure
The evidence is overwhelming: sports help girls grow into strong women. Both scientific studies and anecdotal evidence confirm that athletic girls not only grow up to be healthier; they learn teamwork, gain inner confidence, and grow into society's leaders. Sports help preteen and teenage girls make the right choices in a society that is sending them incredibly mixed messages about who they are supposed to be. Yet no one is speaking directly to these girls. Jennie fills the role of girlfriend, big sister, team captain, and mentor. A smart, credible, and accomplished voice from an athlete who is strong and feminine, fiercely competitive, and fashionably cool, Jennie is someone young women will listen to and take to heart. Jennie's message: Believe in yourself. Go for it, girls.
Aspiring fashionistas will love this entertaining introduction to design that provides step-by-step instructions on drawing figures from many points of view and in varying poses as well as tools, materials and skills to help them bring their creative vision to life. Original.
Through war, depression, times of tumultuous upheaval and of great prosperity – baseball has reflected America’s history and ideals. In this book, historians Martin Babicz and Thomas Zeiler find in baseball a window into America’s past and into the values that allow both the sport and nation to endure: hope, tradition, escape, and revolution.
When a 12-year-old hermaphrodite is forced to change from life as a boy to life as a girl, she and her family move to another state to conceal the secret. She is faced with personal embarrassment, the trauma of "corrective surgery" and the uncertainty of who and what she is supposed to be.To add to the pain, the girl struggles to relate to and be accepted by those who do not know her secret ... and the relatives who do. And her heart is later put on the line when she develops a strange romance with a boy who had been a best friend when she had still been living as a male.The New Girl is a tale that will have you on an emotional rollercoaster as you laugh, cry ? and truly get to know the person searching for an identity.